The designer recommended “skeletal, light coloured” furniture for the study to maintain the space’s sense of airiness. See the home here.
Design: Mint Studio
The study at the front of the home is also a space where lots of the couple’s favourite knick-knacks are displayed, including photographs shot while in China, Ethiopia, and Iran. See the home here.
Design: JQ Ong
Designer Lawrence Puah incorporated the homeowner’s love for warm wood textures and industrial “edginess” with unique features, including a study nook behind the built-in shelf. See the home here.
This homeowner prefers Japanese-style interiors, where spaces are hidden and don’t really interact with the living area. A wood divider separates wardrobe and study from the main sleeping area. See the home here.
Design: Homeowner's own
A folding screen helps to separate the study from the living area when necessary, but when unfolded the space becomes a wide and stunning den with a lounge-like feel. See the home here.
Design: Hao Design
Taking advantage of the space available next to the bomb shelter, a study nook was created and tucked cosily at this corner. This way, it allows more space for the adjacent living room too. See the home here.
The study cum dressing table was cleverly positioned right infront of the window to offer sufficient natural light. See the home here.
Design: Summer Samson
A study desk from Vietnam-based British design team Square Roots doubles as a dressing table. The Lamb chairs feature black steel frames with slate fabrics and raw oak backs. See the home here.